Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 28, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 28, 1934
Page 1
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To is newspaper pi'iduced under divisions A-2 & A-5 Graphic Arts Code. Hope Star '« WEATHEB and wanrt- cr Friday night; Saturday cloudy and warmer In east portion. VOLUME 35—NUMBER 298 <A1*)—Mcnim AmuwtAtnl I'rea* (JVMA)—MrniM Ncwupnp" Unt*rprl*r Anx'n HOPE, ARKANSASJFRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1934 Loss of Land Ownership Is Indictment of Tariff Policy So Say Economic Experts at July Nashville Conference, Rev. James Workman Tells Rotarians of 9 Cities Gathered Here "MfissacJiurells lins hnlf ns many school children but twice Hie amount of school money ns nil ten Soul hern states combined. What i.s the economic cxplnmition?" (he Rev. James Workman, Methodist pastor, of Conwny, asked 130 Rotarians gathered in Hotel Barlow Thursday night from nine .<ioulliwc.it Arkansas cities. Primary Burden of Relief Up to Home City, F.IUl Warns "Old Man Depression" Just About Licked, President Reports NRA'S NEW BOARDS Two Groups Totaling 11 Men Entrusted With Organization WASHINGTON.- (/[') -Confilcncc that a unified attack "for a little while longer" would master "Old Man .Depression" was expressed Friday ' < President Roosevelt in addressing the 1034 conference on mobilization for human needs. To thc assembled leaders of the group at the White House the prcti- Icnt emphasize that it is up to flic local communities to carry thc primary relief burden. He called it thc privilege rather than the duty ol the .individual American to bear a share of relief costs. The president said there had been some indiffcrcnccy in thc emergency efforts to alleviate distress, but he looked forward to greater cffiiccncy. Hc told thc conference, which is headed by Newton D. Baker, Wilson's Secretary of War, that its duly was "first of all, lhat destitution la relieved; and, secondly, that no individual and no family shall be entitled to public assistance of that individual or that family docs not deserve it." was (| 1C a i, nua ] f a ii inter-city Names NRA Board WASHINGTON. — (/P) — President Roosevelt Thursday night placed two boards in charge of the National Recovery Administration which Hugh S. Johnson once dominated single-handed. A committee of six administration officials was selected to act under the direction of Donald R. Richbcrg in framing future policies of the government's relation to business. A second committee, composed of two industrialists, two labor experts and a college professor, was named Mr. Roosevelt "to administer, under my direction," the industrial recovery law. Two executive orders were issued. One created the "Nationiil Industrial Ilccnvery Board," the administrative agency of the future. The other order rcvampcl the existing Industrial Emergency Committee to include Secretary Ickes. Secretary Perkins, Chcs''.cr Divis, AAA administrator; Hie chairman t'> be se- k-cl'.Ml by the new National Industrial Recovery Board; Harry Hopkins, relief administrator, and Ilichbcrg. WASHINGTON. — (/I 1 ' — President lioosevcll, asserting that the American people "have bolh feel on the ground," Thursday night slapped at "gossip gongcrs who invent talcs." Mr. Roosevelt spoke by radio to the fourth annual Women's Conference on Current Problems, sponsored by the Now York Herald Tribune. The text of the president's address follows: "1 wish lhat I could have attended in person all of Ihe sessions of thc conference on current problems because of Ihe wide field of human endeavor which it has covered and because of the distinguished group of speakers to whom you have listened. 'Ihe world as a whole is making progress in mccliny current problems, bc- eaute the world as a whole realizes that the problems arc new and, as Mich, must be met with new answers. "If you were to ask inc. I would tell you frankly thai thc great'i.st .'ichicvo- menl of the past two years in the United States has been the fact that the American people have Uiken, and have acquired a better understanding of, current problems affecting their welfare and the world's welfare than at any time at least during the present generation. That is a very heart- 1'iiin glhuuuht to all of us who beli»vc in the i* publican form of government as carricl in'o cffec! by majority rule. "fn every \valk of life in every part <f the country, it has become a normal and an inleresliuK thine, when two or more persons are feathered together for them to talk over methods *( I impi'oviii'j Ihe economic and social lot of our ciii/.cnry. "l\I'.,re and more people are doiim Iheir own thinking. The number ol pull-pan o(::. in uur midst is steadily with guests from thc following cities: Stamps Tcxorkana, DcQuccn, Ashdown, Nashville, Prcscott, Gurdon and Stuttgart. Dcucr-ii led the visitors in percentage of club members attending, with 22 out of 23. Six Stuttgart members drove the 180 miles lo this city to sponsor thc candidacy of Carthcl Robbins of their city as thc next governor of Arkansas Rotary. Mr. Rob- hins was instroduccd, and spoke briefly. Stuttgart also extended its annual invitation to thc famous duck dinner, which this year will be given on December 11, to be attended by Dob Hill of Columbia, Mo., president of Rotary International. In thc featured address Thursday night, the Rev. Mr. Workman, introduced by Albert Graves, president of thc Hope club, made a condensed report of thc International Relation Institute held at Nashville, Term., fo; 10 days last July. Thc Rev. Mr. Workman said it wa: tfescd mainly on two recent publi cations: Secretary Henry A. Wallace',. "America Must Choose," and thc cc onomic writings of Peter Molyncaux famed editor of thc Texas Weekly. 'The answer to the puzzling fac that Massachusetts lias four times a? iritch money lo spend on her school children ,>s the average Southern and Southwestern state," thc Rev. Mr Workman said, "Is just this: "The South's principal products, cotton and tobacco, are sold on a free world market—but thc manufactured articles which comprises thc principal product of Massachusetts are sold under tariff protection, affording Massachusetts thc full benefit of thc American standard of living." Thc speaker went on to say lhat the United States, in pursuing the dual nature of a civilization half industrial :jnd half agricultural must make an adjustment in behalf of the agrarioi areas. Tenants Increase Million Quoting from his economic authorities, he recalled thai in the last decade thc negro population of thc South has declined—but in its place thc "poor-white" tenant farmer has increased by one million. "Before us lies thc economic necessity," hc said, "of determining whether we want to continue past policies which have divorced so many of our citizens from ownership of land." "Vnr of llop« foi.ndeit JSOfli Hope Ilnllr Preng l927i "-—•"—""••' n-i Hope 8tnr, Jnnnnry 18 t IBM. PRICE 5c COPY HAUPTMANN IN SUICIDE MOVE iJr Hope-Camden Game Kickoff 8 p* m. Hammons' Bobcats Touted to Break Ouachita Co. Jinx Local Team Pepped Up by Capital Hotel Rally Thursday Night WEIGHT IxTcAMDEN Blevins High Elects Officers for Year Guernsey School to Open Monday 2 Additional Teachers, 1 New Building for Record Enrolment Guernsey school, west of Hope, will K'n the fall term Monday, October 1. K. R. Drown i.s principal and instructor in mathematics, with the fol- .owing faculty: Mrs. Brown, English and science; Sclman Lee Bartlctt, history and frenchj Hugh Bristow, basketball coach and English and science instructor; Gifford Dyers, Allcna Wylic, Mildred Beauelair and Nellie Hays, grade teachers. The largest enrollment in the history of Guernsey school i.s expected Monday, with two more teachers than last year, and one extra school building, including two classrooms mid an auditorium. Panthers Have 14-Pound Edge Over Bobcats, Speed Is in Doubt The kickoff at 8 o'clock Friday night on Hope High School athletic field will send the Bobcats away to clear their first hurdle in the championship race—the Camden Panthers. Camden, 11 pounds heaver to the man, comes to Hope with a record of championship or near-championship teams the last half dozen years; and this generation of students can't remember when a Hope squad came even close to halting the march of the Panthers down the field. This year may be a different story. Coach Foy Hammons has whipped beltcr-than-averagc material into a hard-hitting outfit which can score with startling swiftness from midfield, as evidenced by the 71-0 score in the opening game against Hamburg a week ago. Camdcn's weight will not be a decisive factor- if the Bobocats' midfield plays click to perfection. Despite their weight advantage Camden could do no better than a 6-0 victory over Nashville last week. The Bobcats were given a fine sendoff Thursday night with a banquet and pep meeting at New Capital hotel, staged by the Young Business Men's association. Tickets for the Camden game are on sale at Morelahd's drugstore, Webb's and Jack's newsstands, anc Hope confectionery. Immediately after the game the Young Business Men's association wil hold a football dance at the Elks hall The senior class of Blevins High School has elected the following officers Hubert Hile, president; Cecil Talc, vice-president; Inez Huskcy, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. J. Glenn Coker, iponsor. Many Camden Visitors CAMDEN, Ark.—After a week of hard work Coach Sam Coleman said Thursday the Panthers were ready for their first foreign trip of the season Friday night. The Panthers play the strong and highly touted Bobcats of Hope in their new stadium. Indications point to a large crowd of Camden fans accompanying the team if he weather is ideal. The game will start at 8 p. m. The locals went through their paces Thursday afternoon in their final vorkout that was the lightest of all. Instruction School ofP.-T.A.Saturday Second Annual Session at 9:45 in High School Library The second annual School of Instruction sponsored by the Hope coun. cil of the Parent-Teacher association will be held Saturday in the high school library. The program opens at 9:45 in the morning, with noon luncheon in the cafeteria, and an afternoon program beginning at 1 o'clock. The program follows 9:45—Registration. 10:OD— Committee conferences. 10:30—Community Singing— Directed by Mrs. Wellborn. 10:40—Devotional, "Building a Life," Miss Mamie Briant. 11:00—The Challenge of the Parent- Teacher association—Miss Beryl Henry. 11:30—Our Magazine—Mrs. R. V Hall. 11:50—Report of registration, 12:00—Luncheon. 1:00—Community singing. 1:10—The new cirriculum, Mrs Henry Hayncs. 1 11 1:30 — Responsibility ot P arcnt Teacher membership, Mrs. O. A Graves. 2:00—What I have learned today- ten members. Textile Mills to Accept Mediation Couple Arrested In Detroit Death But Tipjs False Negro's Story to Police Causes Arrest of Man and Woman SEIZED IN ERIE, PA. But After Investigation Police Turn Loose Suspected Pair RIE, Pa.—(/P)—Police arrested two suspects, George Crooks, 42, and Mrs. Crooks, 29, here Friday in connection with the slaying of 11-year-old Lillian Gallahcr at Detroit. The couple were found in a house on the outskirts of the city after a negro appeared at headquarters and accused them of being the slayers. Both refused to give information about themselves. The Gailahcr child's body was found in a trunk in a Detroit apartment Wednesday. Both were later released after po lice had questioned them. Will Re-Employ Union Men Except Those Engaged in Violence WASHINGTON-- lip) -Fr-mcls J. Gorman, strike directs of jlv. U/iitod Textile Workers, I-VU.iy accusc-d George A. Sloan, hnad of'the Cotton Textile Ins'Hulo, rf ''subiprfugc .'n a tiilemcnt prcimsi-jg tho qo-uperation of manufacturers with <!i^ newly- ci\atccl tcx'Ha >•_".,• lion 1 ' btard. , , , . , .... Gorman referred to Sign's statc- .cvcral slufts^avcbeen tried out.this mcnl that (hc codc autllor ; ty had rcc . ommcnded that as work btcame avail- vcek iind Coleman has used various FLAPTER FANNY SAYS: nr.G. u. s. PAT. OFF. (Continued on Paii.e ombinations iir*hc line. Hc is scck- ng an aggressive forward wall that vill be alert and break up thc fast •hacging Bobcats and .spill their de- eptive plays before they start. Thc ine has been sluggish and drowsy in pots and Colcm;in i.s hoping his boys nap out of it Friday night. During lock scrimmage Wednesday afternoon :ie boys went through their paces vith plenty' of pep and looked better urn any time this year. His line is :ie qucslion marl: for the Panthers, ' the .seven forwards play the kind f football they are capable of, Hope ill he in for one tough night. The local backs must also block better and chaise on offense. Thc power is there but it wasn't utilized in the Nashvilc game to get the best results. They have l>cen given plenty of offensive work this week. The C'amden offense requires accurate hlorkiny and timing and this is nec- eessary. In the closing minutes of the Nashville game thc team seemed to have found itself and Panther supporters hope they can carry on at hope Friday night. Galveston Evens Up Dixie Series Hi(w«iM<rr.s Dcfrat New Nrw Orleans in Second Game <S to 1 able workers who did not engage in lawless violence be rc-cmploycd. Kvcu a Vi.-ll-drosseii a ton-jble jj n ran nave Ci.'ilvcston. Texas,"-(/I 1 )—A big scc- >nil inning, in which they mixed three ••ingles with two errors of commi.'-'Sion end ciie of omission to score four IMIIS. started t'i ( . Oal'.'oston Buccaneer.*; i fi' Thur.,day nithl to an 8 to 1 victory ovr-r Ihe New Orleans Pelican.-,. Tin- Pirate;,' i-(ini|uest enabled them 10 pull upen even terms with the Pcl.s ie Ihe Dixie series, each team having i tie decision. Jimmy Waikup. who has a wicked eiirvc. a nice chan'-je of pace ami a I liileni cross fire despile his 3G year.-^, •••'i- (he game's hern. The southpaw | ••et'-ran of fi.mr Dixie series hail a .-hiituul until the ninth when Car:••('':• triple and llolrnan's single .'.'.polled it. This brace of hit.s was hall 11 ihe Pelican'.-; total for the evening. Manufacturers' Statement WASHINGTON—(/P) — 'The cotton textile industry Thursday night pledged its co-operation to tin government in the various steps required to earn out the terms of the peace plan whicl ended tho rcccrt strike. Speaking through il.s Code Authority it made it clear that the iranu- faeluiTT.'.' expect to b(.' tmisullcd be- f.ire changes in the code arc made It was added, however, that the industry considers unnecessary appointment of a board to adjudicate labor disputes within its field. With charges of discrmi'iation against strikers already before the new hoard, the mill owners said they were in accord with President Roosevelt's request that all be rc-cmpioyC'l except those who engaged "in lawless violence" during the walkout. The new board went quic!:ly lo work and promised immei'atc action en the discrimination allegations. Thr."c were placed before it late in by Francis J. Gorman, first Martin Acquitted in Eaton Slaying Trusty Guard Exonerated, and Packed Courtroom Applauds Verdict LITTLE ROCK—(/P)— Prosecuting Attorney Carl E. Bailey announcec Friday that charges of accessory to murder and permitting a prisoner to escape against V. O. Brockman woulc be dropped unless further evidence is revealed. Brockman was indicted in connection with the slaying of Helen Spence Eaton, for which Frank Martin, trusty guard, was acquitted Thursday night Body of Child Found in Trunk vice president of the Workers. United Textile \doption of No. 19 Urged by Futrell G o v e r nor A dv o c a t e s Amendment Limiting Power of Legislature BniNKLKY-(/p) - The proposed NINETEENTH amendment to the constitution of Arkansas was discussed here Thursday by Governor Fn- Irell, the principal spc.dier at (he annual banquet of the Brinkley Chamber of Commerce. In ur^ini! adoption of the proposed amendment, which will be voted cm .it ihe uencral election November ti. and which would require a iwajority vole of house and senate members lo enact a measure, and not merch a majority of a quorum of the two branches the. governor deelaied the (Continued on Paye Tlu'ee) Martin Cleared LITTLE ROCK.—A jury in Pulaski circuit court Thursday night found 5Yank Martin, trusty guard, not guilty of the murder of Helen Spence iaton, whom hc shot and killed when ic overtook thc fugitive girl convict on a lonely road in the northern part of thc county last July. Thc case went to the jury after hrec hours of arguments by four awycrs. A packed courtroom heard he arguments, and despite a warning :>y Judge McGchcc, thc crowd broke nto loud cheers as thc verdict was •cad. Not even standing room could be bund in the courtrotlm. A sbY.'it ntcrruption occurred when two wo- nen, overcome by the excitement and cat, fainted. Dr. L. C, Aday, coro- icr, who was a witness in the trial, cvived I lie women. Judge JVTcGchce it.-id inslrucled the jury that it could return only one o two verdicts—guilty of first, dcgrei murder and acquittal. Lawrence C Anten, deputy prosecuting altornej in charge of the prosecution, askec only for conviction, leaving lo the jury lo select life imprisonment 01 death as Ihe penalty. Martin took the witness stand anc in a voice choked with sobs declared his innocence of any intent to kill Helen Spence Eaton when he overtook thc fugitive girl eovict on lonely road in the northern part of the counly last July. "I wouldn't have killed that girl," Martin declared passionately during cross-examination by Lawrence C. Autcn, deputy proscenium attorney "for anything in the world, if I hadn't had to. I wouldn't have killed her—" his voice broke with emotion—"not if it'd meant serving every one of my 21 years." Victim of a mysterious slayer, thc body of; Lillian Gallahcr, 11- ycar-old Detroit school girl, was found stuffed into a trunk in an rpartmvnt building near her home. The top picture .shows coroner's officers carrying tho covered trunk from the building to an ambulance. Above is nn artist's skclch of the killer's victim. Steals Spoon and Sharpens Piece to a Razor-Like Edge Bronx Prison Discovers He Has Made an Improvised Weapon PLAN SANITY PLEA Meanwhile, Prisoner May Be Surrendered to New' Jersey Officers NEW yORK-(^)-Shcriff John J. Hanley diclosed Friday that Bruno Richard Hauptmah had stolen a spoon in jail, broken it into four pieces, sharpened one, and then hidden them about the cell. " ; Hanley said the bowl part of the spoon had been sharpened to a razor- edge against the frame of an iron cot. Three'parts p£ the spoon were found in a toilet bowl, and the fourth in a wash-basin. It was said to be too small to be used as a key, but might have been uszd as a weapon. Meanwhile Hauptmann's attorneys announced plans for giving him a sanity test. A man was taken in the Yorkville district where some Lindbergh money was passed, but Department of Justice agents were careful to say he was j not actually under arrest. • New Jersey May Get Him , NEW YORK—(/P)—Attorney General David T. Wilentz, of New Jersey, came here Friday to confer with District Attorney Samuel J. Foley on the Lindbergh kidnap case. I Foley announced that'"New Jersey had'inade- n^fcfforl'lo: extridate Bruflo Richard Hauptmann, but said if the New Jersey authorities asked for his removal "we will be only too willing to co-operate." We will surrender thc prisoner even in advance of His trial here," Foley said. He disclosed that he had been placed in entire charge of the local investigation. Mae West's Now After an Indian Actress Promises to Ile- turn Tribesman in Good Shape Hollywood. Calif.—(/I 1 )— Mae West las telegraphed a request to Henry Vfurgcntliaii Jr., secretary of the Treasury, for aid in finding an Indian or her next movic--if possible, a di- reel descendant of thc tribesman whose profile adorned the old pennies. "If 1 find ihe, i i^lit one. I promise lo return him in ^ood shape," the actress said. Textbook Bids Are Received Friday \ r ew Prices Slightly Under Contract Kxpiring in July, 1{)35 UTTLK ROCK-(/p)--Uicls f o r geography, agriculture, home economies texts, and dictionaries Cor the fourth lo the eighth grades, for the next six years, were opened Friday by the State Textbook Commission. Tile lowest prices snbmile-'d were slightly under the present contracts, which expire next July. 7 Invalid Convicts in Prison "Break" Oklahomans Get Away in Dash From McAloster Sanitarium Carload of Vetch Here on Tuesday Special Price to Hempstead Farmers of 6 Cents Per Pound Hempstead county farmers who wish to produce vetch this fall for a soil improving crop should get vetch Tuesday, October 2, from a car at the rear of Monts Seed Store. According to Frank Stanley, county agent, this vetch can be bought for G l-2c per pound and is a cheaper price than vetch can be bought elsewhere at this time. Fanners in Hempslcad and Nevada counties are urged to take advantage of this low price. Copyright, Associated Press NEW YORK.—From Col. Charles A. Lindbergh's memory of the ransom rendezvous and the recollections of a feminine swimming companion of Bruno Richard -Hauptmann, authorities strove Thursday night to trace accomplices they believe Hauptmann had in the stealing and slaying of tho aviator's baby boy.. Increasing signs of u police conviction that several persons participated in the kidnaping were manifest as Colonel Lindbergh, his identiy disguised, personally confronted Hauptmann in the office of the Bronx district attorney. J. Edgar Hoover of the Department of Justice has indicated progress toward furthel arrests. Giber authorities declined to discuss this phase of the inquiry. New Chic Discounted For a short time a new clue appeared in a report by Mrs. Katherine Maurer of the Bronx that her husband, John Maurer, had disappeared Vetch when sown should be innoc- an{ j (hat he had been acquainted with ulatccl and this will be available at time seed arc delivered. Anyone wanting vclch should get in touch with the county agent's office. Judge Forced Into Long's Campaign Beaten in Courts, Porter Will Meet Huey in the Field ' Hauptmann. This discounted somewhat when Mrs. Maurer returned to her home from the prosecutor's McAlester, Okla.,—(/|>;—Soven sick nen, three <:f Ihem considered invalids, escaped from the Oklahoma stale prison here before dawn Thursday by tunneling under the north wall of the tubercular .sanitarium, where they were patients. All presumably fled in wailing aulo. nobile.s. No trace of any of tl,c-in lad been found Thursday ni.uht. "Some of them are in mighty bad shape," Warden Sam Brown said. "1 don't see how they can get far." The figitivL's are Carl Williams, serv- HK .'W years for robbery. Poltawatomie •oiinly. 1. P. CYmvlcy. seven years for aut" theft, Tulsa county; Jack" Merry. 50 years fo Tu!sa connly! Ycrn Bro! hers, ^III years h ' Tul.si county; Coney Coffcy. !i."i yr.trs fo Tuisa counly; Jack Capps. ill year.-, I" Chuctaw counts; office, saying it was "purely a domestic matter' 1 and that neither she nor her husband knew Haupimami. Col. H. Norman Schwarzkopf, superintendent of New Jersey state police, remarked that Harry Uhlig and Isadora Fisch, both friends of Hauptmann, had been customers at a store where the Maurcrs worked. Purported 'Secrets' The name "John" has bobbed up again and again in Hie two-year-old quest for the baby's kidnapers, for that was the name by which Dr. John ,,,,. p F. Condon, the intermediary, knew the I. .:.;,.°,.J man to whom lie paid a 550,000 ransom. Schwarzkopf said authorities had "followed out everything" Dr. I.AKf] CHARLES, La., ced out of the courts to get timely redress in his claim lo the .supreme i court nomination from the Third , . . . , . . ,, , ,...„ fll . .,.. Louisiana district in (he September! CoJIflotl h « (1 *" ld thcm anl *° , '• '! 11 primary election, Judge Thoma . s ! we know he has g.ven us everything F. Porter of Lake Charles, determined : hc knows. Thursday to lake the field against' " No °" c wlH . , t ; vo . 1 " .. . .Senator Huey P. Long, Louisiana's Dr - Condon withheld anytlun, political potentate, in his fight for the; not -" thc P°' 1C1 -' know whether or chief f.akl in compost in the Long-ordered Second pri- mcnting on a published story that mary October 9. .some phases of the ransom dealing Judge Porter's efforts to have him- stm wel ' c a t*-W*- .-'•If certified ;i.s the Democratic nom- Schwarzkopf plans further Mudy of iue.. from the first primary received '' the kidnap ladder with Arthur Koeh- a death hlow Wednesday from the: Icr, a Wisconsin expert, in compan- Louisiana Supreme Court.' The court' son with tools and lumber from ordered the judgment of District Hauptmann's garage. Judge W. Carrulh Jones of Baton' Woman Associate House directing Secretary of State E. i An attractive vacation associate of A. Conway to certify .hides Porter as j Huptmann's in 1932. Anita Lutzenb'.'rg. C'harli s Points, .serving ,r The ceremonial dancers of Africa nice for the murder of J. have been known to whirl 1UD nvo- Oklahoma City policeman, hit inn* without a stop. Thc South | Oruwlcy, Berry and Mroil America nyovcrnments can do bolter' described as bi-ing the most tluui that. I ill. I). C,.,|. the nominee, stayed until the court was eeidd pass on the merits of the ea.se .11 a hearing November i^ti. Three judges of the Supreme Court -lulled the order which left Jinluc Purler no alternative he said but to m.ike a second raee for the offiee v.hieh lie ekiimcd be \ve.n in ihe first piimary when ihe Lony-sponsored c.miluk'.le. Juilye Winslon Overtoil. sei. kint, le-eleeliuii. died t'.vo days be- 1'i.ie Ihe election. Lone, whii i.-. supporting the eaiuli- d .e.'. nf Lieut. Guv. John B. Kuuraet. in the seeoi;d primary, had been cam- paienn;;, \vith his sound truck in aiesl-ioned for several hours about Ihe summer swimmin'; parly which numbered several others. Tn:.> was while Mrs. Hauptmaiin \v ;. abroad. A friend of ihe girl, John 15r.ni.-. appeared briefly at ihe piu.-ccuuu ; off ice and then went home. He .-uid he kjicu- li.iiiplm.mn "f.rirly v.eii." bavin)-; met him in July, I'.ij2. lluuplmaim w.-is walking with a limp at that lime. Ui.ni:> said, hat explained lie had "varicose vein-- v. hen friends asked whether he ha.i I ,'e>; injure.!. "Haupimaiui ncvcd u'.J !,..vc .; .y i Continue J on Paso Three) I (.Continued on Fane Three)

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